Southern Railway

The following railways or railroads are or were called the Southern Railway or Southern Railroad:

Read more about Southern Railway:  Asia, Europe, North America, South America

Other articles related to "southern railway, southern, railway":

LSWR H16 Class - Livery and Numbering - LSWR and Southern Railway
... On passing to the Southern Railway, they had their LSWR numbers prefixed with an ā€˜Eā€™ ... The Southern Railway painted the H16 class in passenger green paint, rather than goods engine black ...
Southern Railway's Spencer Shops - History - Secret Negotiations, Building At A New Location
... History records that Henderson entered into secret negotiations with Southern Railway officials for land acquisitions for the proposed major facility to act as a type of front ... It was already known in 1896 by the public that the Southern Railway was looking for potential land for this facility and at the time the Charlotte area was seen as the logical choice for the complex ... (3 km) north of Salisbury directly on Southern Railroad's main line ...
Louisiana Southern Railway
... The Louisiana Southern Railway was a railroad in southern Louisiana that eventually became part of the Southern Railway system ... The Railway was originally owned jointly by Frank Emery Prewett and his half brother Granville Prewett both of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, it served the "truck" farms of the Delta Country about the ...
Southern Railway Line
... The Southern railway line is a railway in the Darling Downs region of Queensland, Australia ... The first section of the Southern railway opened from Toowoomba to Millhill (now a northern suburb of Warwick) on 9 January 1871 and was extended to Stanthorpe on 3 May 1881 ... The Southern line was completed to Wallangarra on 14 February 1887 ...
Southern Railway - South America
... PeruRail, formerly known as Ferrocarril del Sur (Peru Southern Railway). ...

Famous quotes containing the words railway and/or southern:

    Her personality had an architectonic quality; I think of her when I see some of the great London railway termini, especially St. Pancras, with its soot and turrets, and she overshadowed her own daughters, whom she did not understand—my mother, who liked things to be nice; my dotty aunt. But my mother had not the strength to put even some physical distance between them, let alone keep the old monster at emotional arm’s length.
    Angela Carter (1940–1992)

    You mean they could still be living in a primitive state of neurotic irresponsibility?
    —Terry Southern (b. 1924)